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Search Results 0 to 20 of about 21 (some duplicates have been removed)
. c-span: i counted 27 different fbi files the you've gotten into in the back that you list. what value have they been to this book and how would they be different, how would the book be different? >> guest: i think they are good primary material part and the invasive wiretaps ra biographical material, and there are many files there but these are the ones in which the basic primary material and fbi material gathered at the ground level tends to be i think very reliable on the people that have been wiretapped like clarence jones who show in these conversations. when it get massaged through the headquarters and put to political use the materials to get distorted but there is nothing better than a verbatim wiretap transfer of somebody's telephone life. that's very revealing and often were showing quite the opposite character of the wiretaps are premised on in the and in fact what you will get is somebody talking about going to jail in the freedom movement and quite the noble character. c-span: how hard is it to get them? >> guest: not hard to get they are in the fbi reading room not
surprise was that j. edgar hoover and his fbi's campaign to destroy king politically, at least, was far more vicious, was far more relentless, and cruel, and i could imagine that public officials in the united states would do. how did i come to that conclusion? after a two or three year battle with the fbi and with my friends in the lbj library, part of the national archives, i was finally able to put together a mosaic of hundreds of fbi memos that went to the president. i saw how the president reacted to them, and didn't react to them. and even though great reporters have covered this story well, starting in '75 with the church hearings, i was appalled about that, and i don't want to be total alarmist, but when i see what the fbi has been empowered to do again, in investigating citizens, i have great pause. >> time for a few more questions. [inaudible] >> i changed my mind on really the central idea of the book. when i started out, a lot of very well-meaning dedicated white house aides and johnson cabinet officials told me that the president despised martin luther king, and why was i d
." a poke in the eye to the justice department. what does the fbi have to say? >> good afternoon. this is a poke in the eye of the justice department and a slap in the face to the u.s. government. the hacker group anonymous chose this u.s. federal sentencing website. they said it was a symbolic move by them. they believe that the u.s. department of justice is in clear violation of the eighth amendment, cruel and unusual punishment they're calling it. our washington bureau reached out to the fbi earlier today, miguel, and we obtained this statement from the fbi's assistant director of criminal cyber response and services branch. he had this. "we are aware as soon as it happened and we are handling it as a criminal investigation. we are always concerned when someone illegally accesses another person or government agency's network." the fbi saying they're well aware of this incident which happened a little after midnight. we've been following it all morning. >> what does anonymous hope to gain from this? it sounds like they'll only bring war down upon themselves and the government.
with survivors to get a better sense secretary clinton pointed out there was an fbi investigation and is still going on. it wil s >> when you're in these positions, the last thing you want to do is interfere with any other process -- >> i realize that. >> number two -- >> i realize that's a good excuse -- >> no, it's a fact. number two, i would recommend hilyouead both what the arb said about it and the classified arb because even today there are questions being raised.doubthey were terrorists. they were militants. attacked us. they killed our people. but what was going on and why they were doing what they were doing -- >> no, no, no -- again, we were misled that there were supposedly protests and something sprang out of that. and that was easily ascertained that was not the fact. the american people could have known that within days and they didn't. >> with all due respect, the fact is we had four dead americans. was it because of a protest or was it because of guys out for a walk one night who decided they'd kill americans? what difference at this point does it make? it is our job to figure
the fbi to anonymous e-mails that led to the downfall of david petraeus. jill kelley gives an interview to howard kurtz. kelley went to the fbi when she got harassing e-mails traced back to paula broadwell. the investigation revealed that petraeus was having an affair. and then it looked into jill kelley and john allen. messages were described as potentially inappropriate. it was a big scandal. lots to get to this morning. howard kurtz, whose exclusive interview with jill kelley just posted on the daily beast. >> good morning. >> she talks to you black mail, threats. lay those out for us. specifically what was being black mailed? what kind of threats was jill kelley getting from paula broadwell? >> a very emotional interview. jill kelley talked about the nightmare her life has become and everything changed when they started receiving those anonymous e-mails we know were from paula broadwell. she used words, jill kelley, like black mail and extortion. she said she was terrified. wouldn't tell me the exact nature of the threats. i didn't get to see the e-mails. she felt she had no choice
you have fda and fbi. >> how would it work? if somebody buys an assault weapon? you take take assault rifle or certain type of weapon across state lines ever. if we find you doing that or you traffic in it, you get a mandatory federal sentence. >> how do you trust them? >> when you bust them. when there is a criminal that uses a gun. you trace it back to where it came from. and then they go in and you slap out all gun crimes should be federalized. you know that take it out off the state realm. >> i'm all for cracking down on gun enforcement. >> bill: let me go to your question. how are you going to enforce it? you are not going to be able to force any ban on ar. there is 300 million guns in this country. >> that's why i think it's different than the civil rights issue. >> i worked for president clinton when he passed the assault rifles ban. i wish it would have been more effective. it's true there were so many exceptions to it universal buy backs. >> if this country were serious about cutting down on gun crime. the type of stuff going on in chicago every day. 16 more deaths in weekend
accountable? >> time is running out. when i talk to the fbi, had the clear sense the game was over. now statute of limitations is running. although there are some instances where it extends as much as ten years. so there is still time to prosecute. and just recently, we've seen the new york attorney general file a lawsuit against jpmorgan, bear stearns for fraud. they didn't name individuals. they didn't target individuals. and it's a civil case. but the attorney general, eric sneiderman thinks that perhaps there could be in the future some criminal charge s brought. but we haven't seen it yet. >> this could be the tip of the iceberg, this documentary. it's going to be an eye-opener to a lot of people. a lot of people will be wondering why no one is in jail. martin smith, we'll have you back after this plays a few times. i think you'll get a loft lot of reaction out of it. that's "the ed show." the rachel maddow show starts right now. >> good evening, my friend. it was really fun to cover the inauguration in washington with you. >> yes, it was. but my legs were getting sore sitting ther
to the fbi. in the meantime, north dakota was in the low range of it's firearm homicide rate. it has among the loosest gun laws in the country. the vice-president is treated -- traveling to richmond, virginia. he'll be joined by former governor and senator tim kane to discuss the obama administration's efforts to reduce gun violence. can -- tim ak -- kaine was the governor of virginia during the shootings at virginia tech back in 2007. also, there was an announcement yesterday by senator dianne feinstein, banning assault weapons. that is available on our web site at c-span.org. pentagon lifting the ban on women in combat. tom in ohio, what are your thoughts on all this? caller: there were some women suing the pentagon over the lack of being able to get into combat. the requirement for combat -- they are using that to be promoted. the good old boy network, if you do not want women to advance, you require combat and you cannot let them go to combat. i think the timing is curious with a lawsuit being in court now. host: thank you for the call. date on the republican line, from new jersey. cal
attack. they try to go after other web sites before in the past, fbi and doj web site. they've been successful hacking those sites before. we don't know exactly why they've decided to name these files after current supreme court justices. what we do know is that they're asking anonymous syndicates to download files and be prepared when the order comes down for this operation last resort they're calling it to be prepared to hack other government web sites. >> we haven't heard from the government. we haven't had any reaction yet. >> no. we've reached out to the doj, and we're about to reach out to the state department, the washington, d.c., bureaus, calls doing that now. we just don't know what the government is saying, their stance. we know that the ussc.gov web site seems to have been taken down. it's not accessible at this point. over the last couple of hours, it pops up with the anonymous web site page, how it's been hacked. right now it's down entirely. >> thanks for the update. i know you'll continue to watch it. thank you. >>> just weeks after the country was stunned by the con
are in front of the fbi headquarters. you're seeing series of reactions from people. i think one of the things that i am marveled at is how many people have iphones and iphone technology. here we go, brian! the vehicles are being approached. the crowd is screaming. brian, this is our moment. here we go. there you have it. the first lady of the united states and the president making their first exit from the vehicle, as anticipated. here we are, brian. they are holding hands as you can see and walking along this blue line that illuminate for lack of a better description, the parade route. there they are. this couple that we witnessed four years ago with their young children, coming to this town and, now, the first lady and the president making this walk for the final time from the distance that we see here. they are smiling. as you can see, they are waving and the crowd, as we say, is going crazy right now, brian. enthusiastic, happy, and there are smiles as far as you can see and cameras. i've never seen so many 6-year-olds with iphones that can snap pictures on their phone. it's so exciting a
cia chief is spying. >> we see more vips arriving right now. bob mueller, fbi director, at the bottom of the screen with his wife. long-serving fbi director. we saw the acting cia director, michael morrell walking in. incoming, assuming, he is confirmed cia director, john brennan, coming in. watching what's going on. this year, you can also be part of cmn's coverage of this president a coverage of the inauguration. explain away. >> reporter: everybody here hold up your phones. this crowd has phones. this is the first time we have had a presidential inauguration with instagram. the most socially connected political event ever because of these. so we here at cnn are asking you because this is about you. this is about the community. we want to you take a picture of yourself watching inauguration, watching the swearing-in, on capitol hill, today. we want you to upload it to instagram. this is about you sharing your view of history with us. include a caption. why is this for for you to be watching this historic occasion here on this monday in washington. we have already gotten a couple of
Search Results 0 to 20 of about 21 (some duplicates have been removed)

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